The Free Thought Project
While the media resorts to accusing people of being “anti-vaxxers,” for not wanting to take a fast-tracked coronavirus vaccine, and some have gone so far as to even associate dissenters with being “anti-Semitic,” there are actually 3 very logical fact-based reasons why we should question the safety of a coronavirus vaccine.
1) History Shows That Fast Tracking a Vaccine Can Be Dangerous & Even Deadly
Multiple experts, including those who themselves actually administer vaccines, agree that fast-tracking a vaccine can be very dangerous.
According to immunologist and deputy editor of the journal Science Advances, Dr. Douglas J. Green, fast-tracking a vaccine could potentially be “catastrophic” and should not be rushed. He cites an example from 1966, in which two children actually died from an adverse reaction to a vaccine.
Two other historical examples that help to illustrate the potential danger of fast-tracking a vaccine, is the Cutter incident from 1955 and the mandatory Swine Flu vaccination campaign from 1976.
“My name is Ozymandias, King of Kings;
Look on my Works, ye Mighty, and despair!”
– Percy Shelley
There’s a group of people who walk the earth who don’t just believe that life can be improved by humans, they take it a step further.
They believe humans can be improved.
While this sentence may not seem irksome to you, because it is so commonplace, I hope in a few paragraphs you’ll see how truly twisted it is.
Most people who observe nature and humanity — the overwhelming majority of people walking the planet — learn some version of “If it ain’t broke, then don’t try to fix it.” Many religions teach this.
Man is created in the image of God, but is fallen.
Man has perfection in him if he can find it.
All creation is of the Creator.
There can be a religious aspect to it, but there are also people who will have no religious reason for an “If it ain’t broke, then don’t try to fix it” view of man and nature.
A conservative might not like new government regulation when a private contract between two people works just fine in almost all scenarios.
A hippie might not see a doctor for 30 years because he doesn’t have a health problem and can’t imagine the benefit of exposing himself to big pharma’s salesman in his community, the local doctor.…